#Omens&Symbols . . . .Snakes




Snakes were revered as Goddess symbols in all ancient culture wisdom.
The Kundalini energy is symbolized as a snake coiled at the base of the
spine and with the practice of meditation rises up through the Chakras
and opens the inner eye, the sixth Chakra or as it is called in Egypt the
“wadjet” or “all seeing eye”





Text & image credit: GODDESS CENTRAL


#WorldofSymbolism . . . . Handfasting




Handfasting is an ancient Celtic marriage ceremony
where the betrothed tie a ribbon around their wrists
in a show of eternal love





Text & image credit: GODDESS CENTRAL

#OmensandSymbols . . . .A woman with a moon falling from her mouth,




“Where there is a woman there is magic. If there is a moon falling from her
mouth, she is a woman who knows her magic, who can share or not share her
powers. A woman with a moon falling from her mouth, roses between her legs
and tiaras of Spanish moss, this woman is a consort of the spirits.”

~Ntozake Shange, ‘Sassafrass, Cypress, and Indigo’






Photo source:
Text & image source: Between the Realms

#OmensandSymbols . . . .the Peacock




In Hinduism, the Peacock is associated with
the Goddess Lakshmi and is a symbol of beauty,
wealth and good fortune. The Peacock tail
symbolized the “eyes” of the stars.






Beautiful art by Nene Thomas
Text & image source: GODDESS CENTRAL

#OmensandSymbols . . . . The Pomegranate


The Pomegranate

“A powerful symbol of fertility,
abundance, and marriage.”




Pomegranate Seeds

“red as blood,
red as the sky when
the sunset sets it on fire.

shining like diamonds,
little seeds of hope in the
large, large, world.”

~ Carmen Reed






Beautiful art by Kinuko Craft @ GODDESS CENTRAL

#OmensandSymbols . . . .The Deer and the Rabbit




The Deer is a symbol of the heart and the Rabbit a symbol of prosperity.
May your prosperity multiply with the speed of a rabbit as you open your
heart to the Light….





Beautiful art by Amanda Clark
Text & image source GODDESS CENTRAL

#OmensandSymbols . . . .the Black Dog




“As an indicator of the otherworldly, the Black Dog is known in many lands,
and in Ireland is regarded as a frequenter and protector of fairy sites such
as their dwellings and pathways. Normally, the same dog is seen over several
generations in the same location, huge, often immobile, watching menacingly,
though rarely dangerous if left in peace…..”

~Eddie Lenihan & Carolyn Eve Green; Meeting the Other Crowd,
The Fairy Stories of Hidden Ireland (2004)








Photo source:
Text & image source: Between the Realms